Two of the Republican candidates said Saturday they may no longer support Donald Trump should he become the nominee following the violent events at a Trump rally in Chicago on Friday night.
The phrase has a long history, going back as far as Richard Nixon, who used it to push back against anti-war protesters and 1960s counterculture.
Louisiana Republican Gov. Bobby Jindal announced Tuesday evening that he was suspending his campaign for president.
“The moderates are acting like conservatives usually do,” Cruz told NPR. The Texas senator is positioning himself to capture supporters from Donald Trump or Ben Carson, should they falter.
Although policy differences were aired and some of the questions from the moderators could be called probing, gone was the slightly contemptuous tone heard in earlier debates — especially on CNBC.
Former Florida Gov. Jeb Bush tried to jump-start his presidential bid in his home state Monday. In the campaign lately, he’s been battling his political protege, Florida Sen. Marco Rubio.
The Trump campaign has decided it will go it alone, following a Sunday night meeting in which GOP campaigns largely agreed on a debate negotiation framework.
Hillary Clinton is pressed on her policy flip-flops and her emails while Bernie Sanders struggles with foreign policy questions and faces hits on guns from his rivals.
The Democratic presidential candidate had just begun to speak when two women took the stage and seized the microphone.